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Herald Nov 15, 1924

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Full Text

 All the Mining
News of the
Northern
B. G. Coast
ALICE ARM AND ANYOX,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THE HERALD
The Herald Brings Results to Advertisers
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
"A
VOL. 4,   NO. 19
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, November 15, 1924
5 cents each.
Alice Arm Celebrates
Armistice Day With
Banquet & Dance
The sixth anniversary of Armistice Day was. celebrated in Alice
Arm by both the veterans of the
late war and the townspeople.
The veterans held a banquet at
the Alice Arm Hotel, which commenced at H.30 p.m. It concluded
at 9.30, and from then until the
hour of 2, the celebration was general. A dance being hold directly
after tlie banquet.
A large number of veterans
attended the banquet, which was
held iii the spacious dining room
of the Hotel. A one minute silence
was held by those present, in memory of their departed comrades,
who fought the good light, and
died not in vain.
Armistice-Day just means to the
average citizen that the war closed
on that date, but to the boys in
khaki, who were on the bloodstained fields of France, fighting and
floundering in mud, and suffering a
thousand horrors, it is the one red
letter day of their lives. The
Armistice meant an end to all
their sufferings, and return to home
and friends whom they had not
seen for years.
The boys at the banquet were in a
reminiscent mood and many were
the tales of life in the trenches,
** that went the rounds. The tales
of horror and of humour were told,
of training camps and trench war-
fare," aha! especially the "big push1'
that finished the war.
It was with an air of regret that
the party broke up, in order to
make arrangements for the dance
to follow.
The dance commenced shortly
before 10 o'clock, it wasgiven by the
veterans, and everyone was invited.
A large number of townfolk were
present and an enjoyable time was
spent until 2 o'clock.
Community singing of camp
songs were given by the veterans
at intervals during the dance, and
were greatly appreciated. Mr.
J. Trinder presided at the piano.
Mr. Lough also sang a solo.
The orchestra was composed of
Mrs. Laidlaw, saxophone; Messrs.
E. F. McGinnis, piano; C. Hutchinson, clarinet; Lome Falconer,
violin. They were greatly aplaud-
ed througout the evening.
Mr. G. W. Bruggy filled the bill
as Master of Ceremonies, in his
usual able manner, and kept the
floor busy throughout the evening.
Mr. J. Lough, of the Club Cafe,
was the chef in charge of the
banquet, and also the refreshments
for the dance. He has a reputa-
' tion of being a past master at, the
business, and he certainly won new
laurels on Tuesday.
The Armistice Day Memorial
Services were held in the Elks'
Hall on Sunday, when* a large
congregation was present. The
Service was very impressive, and
excellent addresses were given by
Bev. J. B. Gibson and Rev J. Herd-
man.
Mrs. R. Lamborn very beautifully rendered several solos, and
Mr." F. Brown recited "In Flanders' Fields'' in a very impressive
manner.
The offertory taken at the
Service, which amounted to $36.00,
was sent to St. Dunstan's Home
for the blind, where 2000 men who
have lost their sight, because of
war services are being cared for.
A large amount of Anyox news
failed to reach the Herald office
this week.
Fine Armistice Day Programme Carried      |
Out By Anyox Service Asssociation t
Record Attendance At Banquet.    Brilliant Dance Draws Large Crowd.    Ladies  Sell
Poppies On Street
Armistice Day in Anyox is always the occasion for a celebration
in honour of the close of the greatest war the world has ever seen.
This year the celebration was along
lines similar to last year, except
that a more elaborate programme
was carried out.
All arrangements were in the
hands of the Anyox Service
Association, who handled the
various items in a very able
manner-
A big dance was held on Monday evening in the Recreation Hall.
This was followed by a banquet in
the Mine Hall on Tuesday evening. On Tuesday, pqppies were
sold throughout the day by the
ladies.
The dance was one of tho biggest affairs seen in Anyox for some
time. A large number of people
were present, and enjoyed themselves every minute of the evening.
The hall was beautifully decorated with red, white and blue
streamers, aiid banners, while
shields were hung around the
walls bearing the names of the
battles in which Canada took part.
There were two dugouts, which
were an exact duplicate of those
used during the war. The "Canteen" was well attended throughout the evening. Ice cream,
lemonade and hot dogs being in
great demand. A change, from
the ordinary refreshments was
the serving of these hot dogs, and
they were piping hot.
Another novel feature introduced, was that instead of a moon
light waltz, a searchlight dance
was held, which was much enjoyed.
Piper Archie Dewar gave selections on the pipes, while a large
number indulged in the Highland
Schottische and Quadrille.
The music supplied by the Elks'
live-piece orchestra left nothing to
be desired.
Fancy hats were distributed
among the ladies, and poppies
were sold during intervals between
dances.
The committee in charge of the
dance, were,: Mr. Sinclair, Mr. J.
Wilson, and Mr. Harris.
Mr. J. Thompson acted as Sergt.
cook and bugler.
The Refreshment Committee was
composed of the following ladies:
Mrs. W. F. Eve, Mrs. Stevens,
Mrs. Tate, Mrs. T. Evans, Mrs. A.
LaFortune, Miss V. Eaton.
Mr. A. B. Morkle and Mr. A.
Barrie were the floor managers.
THE   BANQUET
The banquet, which was held on
Tuesday evening, was the biggest
ever held in Anyox, and two sittings were necessary to accomodate'
all the veterans present.
Dr. Brised was the chairman,
which position he filled in a very
capable manner.
Songs, speeches and toasts were
the order of the evening, and wartime tales went the rounds. The
Anyox Brass Band was in attendance and their services were much
appreciated.
The annual banquet is the occasion when the boys who "'went over
the top" can all join together, and
talk of those stirring days cJf
1914-15-16-17-18. Everyone seated at the table was a veteran, and
eaoh one knew the horrors and
hardships his comrades had to
endure, whether it was on the
fields of France or Italy, or the
sun-baked deserts of Gallipdli or
Mesopotamia.
The Chairman proposed the first
toast, "The King," which was received with great enthusiasm.
Other toasts were: "Canada," by
Mr. R. H. Manzer. "Our Fallen
Comrades," Dr. Kinsman. "The
Ladies," Mr. A. L. Ployart. To
the latter toast, Miss Stewart of
the Hospital staff replied.
French songs, that the soldiers
used to sing on the battle line were
thrown on the screen, and in which
everyone heartily joined.
Mr. Ed. Blundell. Mr. Harris
and Mr. Pierce had charge of the
arrangements, aud to them great
credit is due, for the splendid
success of the evening.
SALE   OF   POPPIES
On Tuesday morning the ladies
were out bright and early, with
■the Armistice Day poppies.. The
town was covered completely, and
everyone was soon wearing that
bright red flower, immortalized by
McRae in the poem, "In Flanders'
Fields."   .
The ladies who gave their services to this worthy cause, were:
Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. G. Booth, Mrs.
Jago, Miss V. Riel Miss M. O'Neil,
Mrs. R. M. Dorrall, Miss T. Gordon, Miss V. Eve and Miss K. Eve.
New Stand Of Timber
Being Cut
In spite of the cold weather
which oaused some inconvenience
through freezing of water pipes,
logging has been carried on uninterruptedly at the logging camp of
Eric Carlson, and will continue
until the heavy snow makes it impossible to operate,
The stand of timber near the
camp of the Granby Co. is now being fallen. The railroad has been
extended to it, aud the whole stand,
comprising about one and a
quarter million feet will be put into
the water this fall. From 80,000
to 90,000 feet per day is now being put into the water.
Owing to the cold weather
freezing the lake oaused by the
dam, the operations on the Illiance
river which were being carried on
by Mr. J. O. Trethewey have been
suspended. Now that the weather
has turned warmer, this work will
be resumed.
Alice Arm Skating Rink
Opened on Wednesday
Popular  Playground  Is
Crowded
All records were broken, regarding early skating at Alice Arm,
when the Skating Rink was
thrown open to the public on
Wednesday afternoon.
Flooding the Rink commenced
on the previous Friday evening,
and thanks are due to the efforts of
a gallant band of workers, ' who
labored night and day in order to
get a coating of ice on the rink
while the cold weather lasted.
This was accomplished just as a
break occurred in the cold snap,
and people of Alice Arm may now
enjoy the pleasures of skimming
over a sheet of ice to their heart's
content.
All skating and hockey enthusiasts are now busy hauling out
their skates, and putting them in
shape. The youngsters are having
the time of their young lives on
the rink, and adults are   taking
advantage of the ice iu increasing
numbers.
Knights of the hockey stick and
puck are already planning a hockey
match for Sunday. Some new
blood is in the camp, and it is
possible that new faces will be seen
on the lineup of the hookey team
this season.
We have the only covered skating rink north of Vanoouver. In
providing winter sports for its
citizens, Alice Arm takes the lead
of all the small towns. The price
of a season ticket is a very small
amount, and the rink is open at all
hours for those who care to indulge
in good healthy sport or exercise.
ALICE ARM NOTES
See Al. Falconer for Wood, Coal
and Lumber.
Mrs. F. D. Rice left ou Monday
for an extended visit to her relatives iu Toronto whom she has not
seen for several years.
' Mr. J. Trinder returned home on
Monday, after spending a couple
of weeks at Stewart.
At 11 o'clock on Armistice Day,
Mr. Dick Roberts sounded the
"Last Post" which was the signal
for a two minutes cessation of
work in memory of the soldiers
who died in the late war.
A big hockey game is scheduled
for tomorrow afternoon. See the
northern champions in action. No
charge.
See Al. Falconer for Freight ana
Pack Horses.
A meeting of the ladies will be
held on Monday afternoon, November 17th. at the School house, at
3.30 p.m. for the purpose of making arrangements for the annual
Children's Christmas Tree. All
ladies are invited to attend.
Mr. A. Davidson, who has taken
the position of caretaker at the
Dolly Varden, arrived in town on
Thursday, on a short visit.
If you require any private greeting cards for Christmas, call and
look over our stock, at the Herald
Office. We advise you to act
promptly as our stock is limited.
Hand Laundry Work. Moderate
Prices—Miss B. Crawford, Alice
Arm.
Mr. Johnny Wilson arrived
home on Thursday, and expects to
spend the winter' here. He left
here four months ago, and has
visited Edmonton, Calgary, and
Vancouver. He says the crops
around Edmonton were excellent
this fall, hut early snow put a
sudden stop to threshing operations, and a lot of grain will not be
threshed until next spring.
Baths for ladies and gentlemen. First-class Service.
J. Laidlaw, Alice Arm Electric
Laundry.
Silver Leaf Has Well
Defined Ore Vein
Mr. Nick, who owns the Silver
Leaf property on Copper Creek, is
busy developing the property, and
will continue development work
until t' .* heavy snow falls.
The tunnel which he is driving on
the ore ledge is now a distance of
thirty-six feet from the portal.
This ledge is four and a half feet
wide, and is a true fissure vein,
cutting the formation. The ore is
composed of argentite silver, and
prospects of the property are very
promising.
Guaranteed to Cure
If you are sick and feeling blue
I'll tell you just the thing to do.
GO i TO THE
MOOSE SATURDAY NIGHT DANCE, Nov. 15th.
Dancing 9 to 12.     Moose Orchestra (six pieces.)
Come up after the Show.   Ladies 25c.  Gents 50c.
L- ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,   November  15,   1924
The Alice Arm and Anyox Herald
Publishea at Alice Arm
E. MOSS;  Editor and.Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES  PER  YEAR:    Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50;
Other parts of Canada $2.7:");   United States $3;0Q
Transient Display Advertising, 50 cents par inch per issue.
Ijocal Readers 1.0 cents per line per issue.
Classified Advertising, per insertion, 2 cents per word.
Special Position Display or Reading, 25 per cent above ordinary Rates.
Certificate of Improvement, .$10.00.
Land Notices, $10.00      Coal Notices. $6.00
Contract Display Advertising Rates on Application
No  Advertising accepted For First Page.
Publicity For Mining
Publicity, and lots of it is what
wields the magic wand of success.
This fact is well known by every
successful business man. Political
parties are well aware of the influence persistent publicity has on
the masses, and prominent figures
in political life would sink rapidly to
oblivion if. publicity of their doings
was withdrawn. Publicity for a
town or district is good. It is
good for the province and also the
Dominion. The government of
the province is a firm believer in
publicity and of the Department of
Mines is this especially true.
There is hardly a mineral exhibition now held in the world but
what British Columbia is well
represented. Mining investors
throughout the world are becoming educated in the mineral wealth
of the province, and the advertising campaign now being carried
on by ore displays is bearing fruit.
Persistency, not spasmodic advertising is what gets results, and this
policy is being followed by the department of mines.
Cut The Taxes
While the mineral wealth of
the province is high, it has, especially of late, been said by several
prominent mining men, that the
taxes are also high, in fact too high
for any company to undertake a
really large programme of development work, unless values are exceptionally high. As this does not
very often occur, the result is that
mining companies are not developing on a large v scale, or building
large reduction plants.1 It is well
known that the least taxed country
is the most prosperous. Light
taxes mean that anyone who
possesses some spare cash is going
to invest, whether it is in a humble
little home, a factory or mine.
New mines means more work.
More work spells more people, and
as these new people must live, it
means prosperity for the farmer,
the builder, and everyone else
Mining is one of the basic industries of the province, and the
taxes on it should be cut down to
the lowest possible point.
The Herald job printing department is always anxious to cater to
your wishes. Our prices are right
and our work is right.
SOME MINING
DEFINITIONS
The following definitions of mining terms were published in the
Valdez Prospector 20 years ago,
having been handed to the editor
of that paper by an old prospector.
The definitions are as good today
as when published and apply fully
as well—or better:
A prospector—A man who lias a
hole in the ground and is the big-
est liar in town.
A proposition man—One who
wears lace boots and corduroy
clothes and never pays a board bill.
A mining expert—A man who
can talk about formations, ramifications, statilications; dykes, zones,
dips, spurs, angles telegites, ozites,
sedimites and all the ites tid tites;
can see a mile into mother earth
and invariably condemns the country.
An expert miner—A fellow who
loafs around town looking for a
job as superintendent of a property, but would be foreman if he
can't be superintendent; one who
has worked in the Treadwell in '90"|
and has been idle ever since.
A "98er"—A man who came to
Alaska in the fall of '97 or spring
of'98 and knows .where there are
diggings that will pay $50 to the
pan and is going back there just
as soon as spring comes..
A mining promoter—A man who
has unlimited capital behind him,
but none in front of him; his watch
is in soak.
An amalgamator—A man who
wears long finger nails, draws $5 a.
shift and deposits $10 in the bank
every day; if the ore is low grade,
the more in proportion.
An assayer—A man who charges
you $1.50 for throwing your sample out of the back door, and writing a certificate.
A mining engineer—One who
makes funny' figures on blazed
stumps and charges a big price.
A knocker—One who runs down
the country so as to keep others
out until he can get what properties he wants.—Strollers Weekly.
Your Message
to the public is not complete, unless
you advertise it in the Herald. If
you have anything to sell, rent or
hire. If you are giving a dance
entertainment, or holding a meeting, the surest way to reach the
public is through the columns of
the Herald.
The Herald finds its way into
the home of every wideawake person in Anyox and Alice Arm,
and is read thoroughly.
CAN BALDWIN MAKE THE TURN?
ml^^^^'J^M
REFLECTIONS
i SHAU  I EVER        w
GET THAT (
SCHOOL GIRL /
COMPLEXION   cs)
BrV?K ACAIN f j
Advertising is the mg Business
Builder
Worthy of your Support
THE
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
received.
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
r
BE
John M. Morrison
General Contractor
Teaming Freighting, Wood
Coal, Pack Horses and
Saddle Horses
^
ALICE ARM
%.
J
_□
Anyox
Barber Shops
MINE AND  BEACH
3B
USE    *'
GRANBY BENZOL
THE BEST MOTOR FUEL
FOR   SALE  BY  THE
GRANBY STORE
ANYOX
BLUE FRONT CIGAR
STORE
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco, Soft Drinki
Rooms for rent by Day, Week or Month.
Geo. Beaudin
Prop.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold. $76,062,203; Lode Gold. $113,352,655; Silver,
$63,532,655; Lead, $58,132,661; Copper, $179,046,508; Zinc, $27,904*7:56.; Coal and Coke, $250,968,113;
Building Stone, Brick. Cement, $39,415,234; Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,408,257; making its mineral
production to the end of 1923 show
An Aggregate Value of $810,722,782
The substantial progress of the Mining Industry in this Province is strikingly exhibited in the following
figures, which show, the value of production for successive five-year periods:   For'all years to 1895, inclusive,
$94,547,241; forfiveyears, 1896-1900, $57,607,967; forfiveyears. 1901-1905, $96,507,968; for five years. 1906
1910, $125,534,474; for five years, 1911-1915. $142,072,603; forfive years, 1916-1920, $189,922,725; for the
year 1921, $28,066,641, and for the year 1923, $41,304,320.
Production During last ten years, $350,288,892
Lode-mining has only been in progress for about 33 years, and not 20 per cent of the Province has been
even prospected; 300,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for prospecting.
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province
in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, security of which is guaranteed by
Crown Grants,
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, British Columbia m
ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday,   November  15,   1924
Canada Second In Wheat
Exporting Countries
In a oable reoeived at Ottawa
from Rome recently, the 'international institute of agriculture
forecasts the exportable surplus of
wheat of the exporting countries
for the grain year 1924-1925 as
follows: Canada, 204,000,000
bushels; United States, 244,000,-
000 bushels; India, 38,600,000
bushels; Argentina and Australia,
310,000 bushels.
High Grade Ore Found in
Rossland Mine
A small stringer of high grade
gold quartz has been struck in the
O. K. mine, just on the western
border of Rossland by the O. K
Mining Syndicate, having the old
mine under lease. Every shot is reported as opening up a much larger
vein. The O. K, has been working for the past year. The mine
adjoins the famous I. X, L. on the
west.
Judge: "Can this case be settled
out of court?"
Prisoner: "That's what we were
trying to do, your honor, when the
police interfered."
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
'Jrown landi may be pre-empted by
'British subjects over IS years of age,
and by aliens on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
und improvement tor agricultural
purposes.
Full information concerning regu-
atlons regarding pre-emptions is
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free ot charge
by addressing the Department ot
Lands, Victoria, B.C, or to any Qov-
uinment Agent.
Records will be granted covering
unly land suitable tor agricultural
purposes, and which is not timber-
land, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
teet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
iu be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made
to value of 110 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received,
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHA8E
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being timberland,
for agricultural purposes; m.almura
price of first-class (arable) laria is S5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timher land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the con-
1  dttlons      Including     payment      of
stumpage.
HOMESITE  LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exoeeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesites,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the first year, title being
obtainable after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
LEA8ES
For grazing and   Industrial    purposes areas not exceeding 640 acres
may be leased by one person or «
company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Provinoe Is divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under i
.Grazing Commissioner. Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
'numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
.management Free, or partially free,
I'lM-mlta are available for tattlers,
campers and travellers, up to tea
head.
Bert Kergin Banqueted
By Stewart Board of
Trade
Portland Ganal News
A nice social function was organized by the Stewart Board of
Trade when they tendered a complimentary luncheon this noon in
the Silver Grill to H. P. Kergin,.
M. L. A. for this riding, and J. A.
Stephen, engineer for the Board of
public Works. John Mellor, president of the Board, presided, and
introduced the guests in a few
chosen words, particularly emphasizing the neoessity for all residents of the distriot to back up. the
Momber with whole-hearted support.
In an easy and fluent extemporaneous address, Mr. Kergin dealt
with 'the business of government"
and the pleasures and unpleasantness of being a member. He made
a good impression with the review
of the assistance he has been able
to give toward securing necessary
public improvements for this section. He concluded with an outline of his hopes for a highway
from Stewart to Telegraph Creek
to open a second outlet for trade
with the Interior.
J. A Stephen, in an inimitable
manner, told about the troubles of
an engineer and cleverly rebuked
certain criticisms that have been
made about the new road to the
wharf.
P. S. Jack expressed appreciation of the trend evinced recently
in the community to pull together
for the good of the district. He
pointed out that Bert Kergin gets
results in Victoria and emphasized
the necessity for oo operating with
him.
It is unfortunate that space limitations prevent publication of all
the illuminating remarks made at
this feast of reason and flow of
soul.
Through Sleeping Cars
To Ship's Side
The Canadian National Railways have made arrangements to
operate tourist and standard sleeping cars through from the Pacific
Coast to the ship's side at Montreal and Halifax in connection with
Old Country sailings, during
November and December. Full
information regarding rates, reservations, passports, etc. can be
secured from R. F. MoNaughton,
District Passenger Agent, Canadian National Railways, Prince
Rupert, B. C.
The Welcome
Pool Room
Alice Arm
Tobacco sad Selt Drinki
Pool Tablet, Cigari, Cigarettes
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
0)1 II— II WW IK
im_mQ
Bluebird Cafe
Anyox
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
Home-made Pastry & Cakes
Soda Fountain
Mrs.  M.  BRYDEN
Proprietoress
M_,0
Prince of Wales' "Little Grey  Home  in  the West
THfe PRINCE'S THOBOUGHBRED SHEEP
A fter having enjoyed about as much privacy as
the proverbial goldfish during the international
polo games near New York, the Prince of Wales retired to the quiet and seclusion of his Canadian "Little Grey Home in the West," 25 miles from High
River, Alberta, a station on the Canadian Pacific, to
rest for a few days, recreate and work far from curious crowds, reporters, still photographers and
"movie" men. It is very pleasant, no doubt, to be
the most popular young man in the world, but about
once a year the rolling hills and rich prairie land of
his "E. P. Ranch" call the Prince of Wales, Baron
Renfrew or "Davy Windsor," as they refer to H.R.H.
in Alberta, back to the land.
the prince Is a real farmer and rancher, and is
honestly endeavoring to improve the breed of horses,
sheep and cattle in Western Canada. His pure-bred,
imported animals and their offspring have won many
prizes in competition at live stock shows in Western
Canada, not because they were from the royal ranch,
bat because they were the very best exhibited. Since
ha bought his 4,100 acre ranch in Alberta in 1919,
the prince has been sending to it the best stock he
could secure in Great Britain, and every year he sells
at auction the surplus animals for the benefit of live
stock breeders in the western provinces. The Earl of
Minto, who has a big ranch near-by, does the same
thing. Also, King George loans the prince some of
his best animals for the stud.
"He's a neighborly kid," said one of the members
of the Alberta Shorthorn Breeders' Association.
"When he comes out here we don't chase him as they
do in other places. We just let him ride, and next
thing you know he has all of us neighbors in as his
guests, and meets us just as a neighbor. He wants
to meet all the ranchers who are his neighbors, and
there isn't a thing about ranching he doesn't want to
know. His ranch is no fad. He is running it for
the benefit of Canada first, and second for the purpose of making the "E. P. Ranch" a business venture,
just as any level-headed man would do. When he is
on the ranch he wears a 'ten gallon hat,' the same
as all of the cowboys, and he does his work daily like
any other ranch hand. 'Regular feller.' that's what
we call him, 'regular feller.'"
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
DC
Help the Organization
that Serves You
PLAIN NEEDLEWORK
Gingham Drcsiei and Babies
Clothes a Speciality
Mrs. M. WOOLSTON
P. O. Box 400, Anyox
B. P.O. Elks
Dominion of Canada
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meet! Every Monday, 8 p.m.
Elk'. Hall
Advertise in the Herald
DC
_c__r_
3D
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Paperi
Post OBiee Building, Alice Arm
_c_ac
^«««4***+'»'4'**+**'+***+**'+'*'♦'*'+'**♦***♦'*'♦•**♦'*'♦**'♦*** ^**'+'*+**"♦*** fa***"**— ♦'•' *)■•■♦**■♦*«>
LAUNCH, "AWAKE"    i
7 t
Leaves Alice Arm for Anyox 9 a.m.
Tuesdays, Thursdays & Saturdays
Returning Same Days at 3 p.m.
T
i
SPECIAL  TRIPS   BY   ARRANGEMENT
+.»4.t. 4 •»+■».+.»+■•■ +■>■ 41_. + ■»■ + ■•■■•■« i y.n.» + ■>. 4.»+-»+.»■+■».+*♦.+.♦. .4^.
r~
L
FALL STEAMSHIP
SERVICE
Sailings from Anyox
S.S. PRINCE JOHN lor Stewart, Thursday, 12.00 boob.
For Prince Rupert Saturday, 9.00 a.m.
Connecting with S.S. PRINCE RUPERT or PRINCE GEORGE for
VANCOUVER, VICTORIA, SEATTLE, leaving PRINCE
RUPERT each SATURDAY, 12.00 midnight. S.S. PRINCE
JOHN leaves PRINCE RUPERT for all ports Queen Charlotte
Islands, October 4th, 18th, November 1st, loth. \
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM PRINCE RUPERT
DAILY EXCEFr SUNDAY, at 5.00 p.m., for Smithers, Prince
George, Edmonton and Winnipeg, making direct connections for
all points East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply   to R.   F.   Me-
NAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent, Prince Rupert, B. C. ALICE   ARM  AND   ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday,   November  15,   1924
Mining Throughout
The Dominion
Fully   Half   Billion Dollars
Invested Says Deputy
Minister
That about $500,000,000 is invested in mining in Canada was
stated by Dr. Charles Camsell,
deputy minister of tlie federal
department of mines in addressing
the Vanoouver branch of the
Canadian Institute of Mining and
Metallurgy, recently.
Of that capital about 50 per cent
was Canadian, 35 per cent American, 13 per cent British, and 3 per
cent foreign. On a recent trip to
the British Isles he had found a
considerable lack of knowledge of
Canada's mineral resources, but
he expected that, with increased
knowledge of these resources a
greater amount of British capital
would be invested.
The speaker expressed the opinion that the the mining industry in
Canada was in a very healthy condition. The production of coal
in Nova Scotia and Alberta this
year was considerably below that
of last year, but there has been an
increase in the production of
metals. The recent installation of
a central heating plant in Winnipeg would, he believed, have an
important bearing on the coal min
ing situation on the prairies.
It was expeoted that the export
of British coal to eastern Canada
this year would total about 400,000
tons. In shipping coal to eastern
Canada tho British operators had
a distinct advantage over those in
the United States in the matter of
freight rates. The rate per ton
froiir British points to Montreal
was 7s (id, as compared with about
$4,50 ft'0111 Scran ton to Montreal.
The British operators were not
competing with those in the maritime provinces because the former
shipped domestic coal while the
latter supplied steam coal.
Chateau Frontenac Team Leader's Long Journey
Canada Ships Most Wheat
To Great Britain
The United States is no longer
the chief exporter of wheat to the
United Kingdom. The largest
supplies of this grain to the British
Isles this month were from Canada,
with the United States second and
Argentina a close third. It is only
in barley and oats that the United
States has retained its hold on
British imports.
Mr. Henpeck—Now look hero: I
refuse to do as you say in this matter.
I'll have yon know that no woman
ever made a fool of me.
His wife—Who did then.
"~1
KITSAULT CAFE
ALICE ARM
Meals Served at All Hours
BREAD AND PASTRY ALWAYS FOR SALE
GUS.   ANDERSON,   Proprietor
L-
^=J
r~
-~\
Its Going to Rain Some More
A Wonderful Stock of Rubber Footwear
for Men, Women and Children
PRICES  RIGHT
T. W. FALCONER au_a_,
GENERAL  MERCHANT
■
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FALL & WINTER
CLOTHING
Men's Slicker   Pants,   Hats   and   Coats.
Rubber Footwear.      Woollen   Sweaters.
Mackinaw Coats and Pants, Etc.
LEW LUN & Co., General Merchants
West Side of Smelter ANYOX, B. C.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
=_
>«•*  V
Dlountie, veteran  luiNky,  lending  tlie team, outNide CliuM'.tiu li'rontenue.
liiNeK, ntoimuc.-.
A breath from the freezing winds of
the Canadian Arctic, with something of its loneliness, its savagery,
its call 'upon the elemental qualities
of courage and endurance and a dash
of the romance of the long trails are
embodied in Mountie, veteran hero
of the wilderness and new leader of
the Chateau Frontenac dog-team at
Quebec.
Mountie is a husky, in other words,
part wolf and his wolf strain shows
itself in his handsome head, with its
sharp ears and nose, its steel-hard,
flaming eyes, its gleaming fangs and
its great ruff of fur. He is a dark grey
giant, almost one hundred weight of
muscle, bone and sinew, ferocity,
grim determination and unwavering
fidelity. He was born way up within
the Arctic Circle, at Lac-du-firochet,
bought in 1919, when very young, by
Sergeant Grennan of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, and trained by
him. He put in nearly five years as a
member of that famous force, running
patrols on His Majesty's Service
with the red-coated heroes of the
waste.
The journey from Le Pas, in
Northern Manitoba, where he was
purchased, to Quebec, a distance of
well over two thousand miles, was an
exciting and extraordinary experience
for Mountie. He spent Christmas
Day at Winnipeg, where the kind-
hearted officials of the. Canadian
Pacific offered him, seasonal fare,
which he did not like much, except as
a dessert following a meal of his accustomed fish and biscuits. He made
friends with the baggage men who
were more than sorry to part with
him.  At Montreal, he had a day's
rest and there adjusted himself comparatively easily to the strange turmoil of the great city. His driver,
Arthur Beauvais, an Indian from
Caughnawaga, took him for a short
stroll through the streets, where he
created a tremendous sensation. And
no wonder, for Beauvais says he is
without exception the finest husky he
has ever seen, while, the Mounted
Police report that he has always bee:
greatly admired wherever he has
been, both for his appearance and
his capacities.
Now he is at the. Chateau Frontenac, working comparatively easily
at giving visitors a ride and is one of
the big attractions of winter-time
Quebec and will no doubt shine
brilliantly at the forthcoming carnival
there. P
Seeking Danish Settlers
HE
E3E
-HE
_]__E
3D
For Wet Weather
Mackinaw Rain Proof Shirts, also
Pants and Rubber Footwear of
all descriptions
We have just received a shipment of Swedish
"Spis Brod" Bread
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
HE
_HE
_E_E
-H
Hon. John S. Martin, Minister
of Agriculture for Ontraio, is in
Copenhagen, negotiating with
the Danish authorities to obtain
desirable Danes for Canada
British Columbia is' now the third
manufacturinf province of Canada,
with 2,673 manufacturing establishments, oyer 41,000 employees,
invested capital amounting to nearly $225,000,060 and a value of
products of approximately $260,-
000,000, according to, Government
statistics.
New Brunswick in 1923 produced
more coal than at any other time
in her history. The output for the
year exceeded that of 1922 by more
than 12,000 tons and amounted to
251,091 long tons. It is estimated
that this industry creates a valua
of over $1,100,000 annually, most
of which goes out in supplies and
wages for the benefit of the
province.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE HERALD
51
GRANBY CONSOLIDATED MINING,
SMELTING & POWER Co. Limited
Producers of Copper, Coal, Coke, Benzol and
Ammonium Sulphate
Purchasers of Ores of Copper and Siliceous Ores
of Gold and Silver
MAIN OFFICE:-Anyox, B. C.
(T
When Hiking
To the Dam or Mine
TAKE A  REST  AND  DINE AT THE
MINE CAFE
Ice Cream      Teas       Soft Drinks
<fc=
J ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Saturday,  November  15,  1924
4 T
Last Steamer of Season
Leaves Nome
Brings Out  Tin, Gold and
Reindeer Meat
The steamer Victoria, of the
Alaska Steamship Company, completed its last trip of the season to
tho Northwestern Alaska gold
oamp, bringing three hundred and
thirty-eight' passengers. Of this
list, three hundred and fifteen took
passage from Nome; four joined
the ship at St. Michael and nineteen at Akutan. The Victoria
brought out much gold in the form
of bullion; valuable furs and sevevii
tons of stream tin. The tin will
be shipped to Singapore, Malay
peninsula, for treatment. The
steamer, Alameda, has brought out
a big cargo of reindeer meat, which
was shipped by the Lomen Reindeer company.
NUTTY
, A man was being questioned by
an employer on his suitability for
fairly important job, as a mechanic.
"Oh, yes," the man assured him,
"for six years I had experience at
the Ford works,,,
"And what did you do there all
that time?"
"Well," said the man, "I screwed on nut 467."
Manager of Indian Resigns
G. L. Thompson, who has had
oharge of the Indian, has resigned
his position with that company
and will take the management of
a quartz property near Fairbanks,
Alaska, for the H. B. Price and
Minor C. Kieth interests of New
York, who are also heavily interested in the Premier. W. S.
Orr, who has been on the Indian
staff for the past two years, has
been appointed superintendent.—
Portland Canal News.
In a west of England village a
few, women were sympathizing
with one of their number who had
recently lost her husband.
"I suppose," said the neighbor,
'that you will erect a monument
to your dear husband's memory."
"To his memory," replied the old
lady. "Why, poor John hadn't
any, I was sorting out his clothes
today and found the pockets full
of letters I had given him to post;"
One citizen of Plunk Centre stepped up to another and asked: "will
you sign this petition?"
"What's it fur?"
"Hain't read it myself. But if
you're particular I kin find out,"
'Nunno. Glad to sign any petition of yourn,"
\tr
HE. H. THE PRINCE OF
WALES spent a delightful
' day in the Canadian Rockies
when he visited Jasper National
Park, where he was a guest at
Jasper Park Lodge.     Here he is
shown being greeted by Col. S.
Maynard Rogers, Park Superintendent, on the arrival of his special train at Jasper Station on tbe
Canadian National Railways.
-MEAT   MARKET-
ALICE ARM
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
Dealer in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
W.   A.   WILSON,   Proprietor
..J
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AL. FALCONER
ALICE ARM
Baggage, Freighting, Pack and Saddle Horses
COAL AND LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut Any Length
EVERY ORDER GIVEN IMMEDIATE ATTENTION
L-
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Canada at British Empire Exhibition
&!_S&i,fffe:'li&ti'^i^:;':!t-
i*' ^•jfe-'__Ki
" t^lias_^wsip€^:^;;?:Wi|
ii..'i ,'Sh*. > n\~ •im'-'l'v-' i'.i$
-    *
(1) The Canadian Pavilion with the towers of the Indian building In the background.      (2) Entrance to the Canadian Pacific building.
(3) Showing the progress made in the building of bridges and lakes with the Malaya Pavilion In the background.
Showing the Canadian Pavilion, at Wembly, under
course of construction. As portions of the Canadian
space allotment have been given over to the two great
railway systems, the building which will house the
Government- exhibits will be somewhat smaller than
those of other Dominions, but a great deal of time and
money has been spent on its design and decoration, with
the result that it promises to be the gem of the British
Empire Exhibition. The photograph shows the progress
made up to the end of December.
Inset is shown the entrance to the Canadian Pacific
pavilion.   This building is grouped with the Canadian
Government pavilion with which it has been designed to i
y nrmonize.   A massive simple entrance, two Stories high, I
deeply recessed with painted and coffered ceiling, richly
colored doors and grilles of Canadian wood, approached
by a broad flight of steps flanked on either side by a
bronze moose and buffalo, is the centre of a facade enriched with decorated panels and columns. The strong
color scheme 'of this entrance is emphasized at night by a
unique'lighting effect.
A visitor to the Canadian buildings will find displayed to
good advantage examples of all Canadian natural and
manufactured products, and agricultural exhibits which i
cannot but impress him with the magnitude of the resources of this Dominion and the vast opportunities-
which await the immigrant and settler.
According to a statement recently
made by the Hon. Charles McCrea,
Minister of Mines for the Province
of Ontario, 85 per cent of the world's
nickel supply is being taken out in
the vicinity of Sudbury, where there
is an inexhaustible supply of this
metal.
Alberta's butter production last
year was 18,500,000 pounds, or
2,000,000 pounds more than in 1922,
according to reports presented at the
annual meeting of the Alberta
Dairymen's Association. It was not
so long ago that Alberta was using
butter imported fro"*. New Zealand.
The year 1923 was a favorable
one in the building and construction activities of Canada, and returns show an advance of about 10
per cent In 1922 the total expenditures in this regard were $315,000,-
000, and in 1923 $3411.000,000, an
increase of $30,000^0°
Exports of pnlpwood ftom Canada
for the year 1923 amounted to 1,-
384,230 cords, compared \Jjth 1,011,-
332 for 1922, an incrsjae of 372,898
cords or 35 per cent. The 1923 figures are equivalent to about 900,000
tons of newsprint, the amount which
can be manufactured from that
amount of woo*.
C. E. E. Usshet, General Passenger Traffic Manager,, and E. J.
Hebert, First Assistant General
Passenger Agoat, of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, have been presented with medals by the French Government, in recognition of their services to the French Exhibition train
in Canada ia 1921. The medals
take the form of tablets on small
stands.
Attention has been drawn once
more by airship experts in London,
England, to the fact that the only
known supply of helium gas in the
British Empire exists in the Province of Alberta, that 10,000,000 feet
of this gas is going to waste annually in this province and that the
possibility of establishing an airship base at some future date in Alberta is being discussed.
•f-H-f'f+"f-f'f+-f-»"f'f-f'f+"f'f-M-»"f'M"f
♦ ♦
| Alice Arm Electric |
X
X
4-
X
X
Special Liqueur - $4.25 per Bottle
A.H.M., 20 yr's ■ $4.75 per Bottle
Thi.advertUementi.not publi.hed or displayed
by he Liquor Control Bos, I or by the Govern-
ment of Britiih Columbia
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
1
Orders   Taken   for   all
Kinds of
Finished Building Material
S. DUMAS, Alice Arm  j
 _j
♦
♦
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♦
t
t
♦
♦
t
♦ ♦-♦»> ♦ r t ■H~f+'f+++'K'T-H;T"f++i
Downtown Agency: Welcome
Pool Room
Clothes Cleaned and Pressed
X i. LAIDLAW    -    -    PROP.
o—..—..——.—.«...—..—..—..—.
Boot and Shoe j
Repairing
i
  i
First Glass Work i
Highest Grade Material    f
Used
C.H. WALKER Alice Arm
At rear of Kitsault Cafe !
0.^X1 —in — ii — ii in _i ii ■in i it — ii —in _i i _i i0
Subscribe to Your Local Paper ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HEBALD,   Saturday,   November  15,   1924
Vancouver : :
Hotel Hudson
773  SEYMOUR STREET
Fireproof,      Central,      Comfortable
Single Room, $1.00  and $1.50
. Weekly, $5.00 and $8.00
Take Yellow Taxi, 25c. each
J. W. McFarland,     Owner
MINERAL  AOT
0_btifioa.tb Of Improvements
NOTICE
"Bunker Hill No. 2," Bunker Hill
No. 3" and "Bunker Hill No. i" Mineral Claims, sitnute in the Naas River
Mining Division of Oassiar District.
Where located:—Ou Haystack Mountain, Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Frank
Rice, Free Miner's Certificate No.
7698SC. agent for James Calvin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 679200 and J.
O. Trethewey, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 8074QO. intend sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of sueb Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 25th. day of October,
A.D., 1924.
FRANK  D.  RICE,  B.C.L.S.
MINERAL AOT
Certificate Of Improvements
NOTICE
"June Fraction" mineral claim, situate in the Naas River Mining Division, Cassiar District, British Columbia.
Where located: On Evindson Creek,
about three quarters of u mile westerly from Dolly Varden Mine, Alice
Arm. Lawful owner: Silvercliff
Group Mining Co., Ltd. (non-personal
liability. Number of the holder's Free
Miner's Certificate, 79M5C.
TAKE NOTICE that the Silvercliff Group Mining Co., Ltd. ,(N(in-
Personal Liability,) Free Miner's
Certificate No. 791-150. intends at the
end of sixty days from the date hereof
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
for tlie above claim.
And Fi.'h/1'hisr Take Notice that
action under Section 85 of the Mineral
Act, must be commenced before tbe
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements,
Dated this 20th. day of August,
A.D,, 11)24.
Sii.vebci.iff Group Mining Co. Ltd.
(Non-Personal Liability)
Birt Hewit.
Director.
MINERAL AOT
Cfrttficate Of Improvements
NOTICE
"Speculator No- 2." Mineral claim,
situate in the Naas River mining
division of Cassiar District. Where
located: On Haystack Mountain, Alice
Arm, unjoining the LaRose Group.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Frank D.
Rice,FreeMiner'sCertificateNo.7G988C
agent for A. B. Armstrong, Free
Miners Certificate No. 840B8O. and
James Calvin. Free Miner's Certificate
No. 679290. intend, sixty days from
the date hereof, to apply to the Milling Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And further take notice that action
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 21st. day of September,
A.D. 1021.
FRANK D. RICE,  B.C.L.S.
.f*.+...+...+...+....f...^,.+.,.+.,.+*.+*..j
j      ANYOX NOTES      ]
i^-'-f •••>•••>•.• ♦•••♦•••v—►•—•♦.•.•♦•..♦..•♦t
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Gigot arrived in town on Monday's boat, en-
route to Stewart, where they will
make their future home.
Mr. A. Beaton, who underwent
an operation at the local hospital
on Friday, is progressing favorably.
Due to the recent oold snap,
local skaters have taken advantage
of the good sheet of ice on the lake
back of tlie mine.
Anyox Hunters Pursue The
Nimble Deer
A party of local sportsmen left
on Sunday evening on the Azurite
for a week's hunting at Douglas
Channel, near Swanson Bay. Included in the party are: Dr. D. B.
Learoyd, T. Almas, E. J. Conway,
L. F. Champion, W. F. Eve and
Captain Murray Gerard.
Tnt num'ber of big industrial undertakings projected for immediat*
construction on the coast of British Columbia provides a striking indication of how that province is
going ahead. A $400,000 logging
railway up the Shehalis River Valley, a $1,000,000 mill plant at Che-
maimus, a $200,000 amusement centre at Victoria and a $200,000 sawmill at Port Coquitlam, with about
$10,000,000 in power plants in the
Seave Lake District are some of
the more important and a host ot
sniallei'^irojects are also under w»y.
Practically all Canada's production of newsprint for export in
March was absor'fsd by the United
States. Of March shipments
amounting to 127,583 tons valued
at $9,756,530, the United States received 125,848 tons, valued at 9,-
617,823. The only other Canadian
exports of newsprint $f importance
were 599 tons to South Africa and
1.037 tons to New Zealand. It is
expected that April shipments will
ihow an even greater proportion
of consignments to the United
States.
First Snow of Season
On Wednesday and Thursday
this distriot received its first mantle
of snow. About five inches fell,
and was followed by rain. The
lirst sleighs of the season made
their appearance oii Thursday, in
Alice Arm. The autos, however,
are still speeding around town in
both Alice Arm and Anyox.
Spend The Winter In
South
Mrs. J; Cody and son left on the
Prince John, on Saturday for Vancouver, where they will spend the
winter.
Mrs. McNichol left on the Cardena on Monday, to spend the
winter in Vancouver.
FOR Rent. One-roomed comfortable cabin. Size 14ft. by 16ft.
Ideal location.—Apply Herald
Office.
Counsel: "What happened after
tlie prisoner gave you a blow?.i
Witness: '* He gave me a third
one."
Counsel: "You mean a second
one?
Witness: "I gave the second
one."
Whatever trouble Adam had,
No man in days of yore
Could say when he had told a joke:
"I've heard that one before."
The Sahara Desert, is in some
sections one hndred feet below sea
level.
Club Cafe & Bakery
Alice
CHRISTMAS
Arm
IS COMING
Place Your Orders Now for Christmas Cakes
and Scotch Shortbread
J. C. LOUGH
Proprietor
MINERAL ACT
Certificate Of Improvements
NOTICE
"Anglo," "Toric," "Moose" and
"Lamb,, Mineral Claims, situate in the
Naas River Mining Division of Cassiar
'District. Where located:—on Kitsault
River, about IS miles from Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Frank D
Rice, Free Miner's Certificate No.
7fi()88C, agent for J. W. Strombeek,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 67935C, G.
G. Strombeek, Free Miner'sCertificate
No. 67072C and A. F. Miner, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 67936C, intend,
sixty clays from tlie date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, fbr the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 28th. day of October,
A.D., 1924.
FRANK D. RICE, B.C.L.S.
Subscribe to The Herald
(r
' Our Xmas Gift
Catalogue
Send for it Itoujl
It contains hundreds of usefu
and attractive gifts suitable fo:
every member of the family, as wel
as a complete range of toys fo
kiddies of all ages, Take advantage
of the prices.   Send for it today!
DAVID SPENCER
VANeOpVER.';fiRj||§,^:COLUi@fe
r
Beach Cafe
ANYOX
BREAD, CAKES,   PASTRY
Meals at All Hours
SODA   FOUNTAIN
Soft Drinks, Sweet Milk and
Buttermilk
T.  GILLESPIE
,_.„_,„-.„-»„—„_.„-.„—,-_„-.„—,„,0
FIRST CLASS ROOMS
For Rent, by Day, Week or Month.
Reasonable Rates.
CIGARS, TOBACCO & SOFT DRINKS
POOL ROOM IN CONNECTION
N. SUTILOVICH, Prop.
rr
Alice Arm
Hotel
Good  Single   Beds  for
Workingmen, 50c.
First Class Rooms,  Hot and
Cold Water, Heated, and
Electric Light
Mrs. E. M. McCOY  Proprietors
v^.
J
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Granby
DRY GOODS DEPT.
Women's Combination Underwear.
Winter Weight
Prices up to $3.75 for  75c.
Women's Drawers, winter weight
3 pair for  $1.00
Women's Vests.   Winter weight,
3 for      1.00
MEN'S WEAR
Woollen Goods of Every
Description
Scarves,    Socks,     Sweaters,      Shirts,
Mackinaws,    Gloves,     Mitts,     Caps.
BOYS:
Mackinaws,  Sweaters,  Scarves,  Caps,
Gloves,   Mitts
Stores
SHOE DEPARTMENT
Children's Light Weight Shoes
Laced and Buttoned
Extra  good quality in assorted styles
with various leathers.
Sizes 9 to 10_ only
GOING  AT  $2.35
JEWELRY
WATCH  THIS   DEPARTMENT
For  gifts  that are exquisite in every
detail, and appropriate for every member of the family
LADIES:
Watches,    Rings,    Pearls,    Brooches,
Beads,   Bracelets.
MEN'S:
Watches,    Chains,    Rings,    Tie Pins,
Knives,   Cuff Links
Many Other Novelties
HARDWARE DEPT.
Cocoanut Mats.   Special,   $1.25   and
$1.75 each
Beds,   Springs,   Mattresses
Coil Springs now selling at $15.00.
Linoleum Rugs,  New Patterns,  Congo-
leum Mats, sizes 18in. by 36in.,   36in.
by 36m., 36in. by 56in., and
36in. by 72in.
DRUG DEPARTMENT
ANDREWS' LIVER SALTS, 60c.
An invigorating and refreshing drink.
Cleanses and imparts vigor to the entire
system and removes that  heavy  and
depressed feeling.
TRY  ONE  TODAY
Take advantage of ordering by mail.   Postage Prepaid.
GRANBY  STORES
*_
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